Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on April 25, 1937 · Page 7
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 7

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Pampa, Texas
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Sunday, April 25, 1937
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Page 7
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Ii-s •-? "T-TII — m-r-nr - - - -«• *- , MIL ft, -BAttlr mm, Pirnf* f«fn •-'V PHILLIPS OILERS TO PLAY PAMPA NINE AT ROAD RUNNER PARK TOBAT r _ t . LINEUP WILL BE PK) I?Git ftl*l' JL"* W\ M*tfr* » *\E*»3Eil'f I C*JLf 0 I BRICKELL gjun Hale and his Phillips 66 Oilers will be in Pampa this afternoon at 3 o'clock when they meet the Pampa nine at Road Runner fifttk. Admission wilt be 40 cents for men and 25 cents for women. Manager Fred Brickell will present a changed lineup, it was rumored following, a long workout yesterday when he" had Carl Beason at short arid Ben MCLatry and Sam Scaling at the hot corner. Scaling also worked in the outfield so that he will be ready for either position. Al Summers will be back at second base, his broken nose having healed sufficiently to allow him to play. Floyd Lisle's hip is also responding to treatment and the veteran Will probably be behind the Plate this afternoon. Should Lisle Be unable to go the distance, Eddie Bain will be available. "Harvey" Hutton and Carl Stewart Will both be ready for mound duty while a- newcomer will alse- be in iinlform, but will not likely be used. Button has been showing a world ol stuff in early season workouts and he is expected to prove a valuable asset to 'the club. Stewart is also ready to go and great things are expected of the curve-ball artist fog season. * f The newcomer will be J. W. Good- eJT of Amarillo. He is a little left- hander who was believed too small for" the big leagues. Qoodell was with the Chicago White Sox in 1928 but was farmed for the season. He was recalled in 1929 but he still lacked size to stand the grind and was again fanned. doodell spent the beginning of 1931 with El Dorado and closed the season, with Hutchinson in the Westell association. He retired from professional ball until last season When he hurled for Cleveland In the Cotton States league where he had an earned run average of 2.31. The former Pampan who Is now at the helm of the Oilers will have Hadley and Coburn, righthanders from last season, and Wilson and N. Newman, new lefthanders, ready to throw against the Pampans. 'The rest of his lineup will probably be Clark, 2b; Stock, ss; Hale, 3b; Littrell, rf; W. Newman, Ib; A Thomas, of; Poynter, c; Z. Thomas, If. Daughter of Zev Wins Handicap ARUNGTON DOWNS, April 24 (AJ>)—Miss Ginbar, E. N. Thompson's four-year-old daughter of Zev, viron the Dallas spring handicap, tj>e feature event here today be- for 18,000 fans after figuring in a photograph finish. 1 Ashen, C. A. Calhoun's candidate, showed good speed in the stretch to nip Slaam at the wire for second honors by' a half' length. 'Miss Ginbar negotiated the mile and sixteenth in 1:45 2-5, and paid f.14.30, $7.10 and $4.00. Ashen paid $5.60 and $3.60 and Salaam paid $3.80. • u Jockey Sammy Roberts, who rode Harch Line in the third race to flnisjv third, took a bad spill a few Of.9oui PJPO ain nj aun iioaoj? Bne stumbled to his knees and threw Roberts over his head. Several fast closing horses crossed over his body. •' After 'first aid treatment at the emergency hospital he was removed fo a Ft.-WoKa hospital It was reported he suffered a broken jaw aW several body and head bruls- WACO, April 24 (AP)—A single fcy MeMurrey with one down in the eleventh- inning scored Monro for the only run of a game, and gave the Texas Longhorns a 1 to 0 win over Baylor's Bears in a pitfeh- ers duel here today. McMurrey's hit came after Mun- rp had singled and advanced to second on an infield out. The final punch was a clean one to the out- neltt and no attempt was made for Munro at the plate. ' The victory left the Longhorns far out in front in in Southwest conference flap; race, and virtually assured, another championship. Only seven rapre games are left for the Jionghorns to play, after winning fill but'one of eight starts. Today's fyn eHnjJnated- Baylor from the race. •' Hudson, Texas pitching ace, gave up only- three hits; whiffed two. Sjprelle, for Baylor, was nicked for, seven hits, one a double by Hugh- gpn. Ife fanne4 r eight Steers and }8>ued two. walks. <£exas 000 000 000 01—1 7 1 Baylor QQO QQ0 000 00-0 3 1 ^Hughson an4 Lawhpn; Sorelle Upd Renslee. HUKLJStt SJ0NS CONTRACT OGflES, April 24 WJ- x, ace hurler for the Ste- TIGERS' CLAWS SHAM* Jo-Jo White, first Tiger at bat Hi the openet In Detroit, is shown doubling. Mickey Cochrane sacrificed and Charley Gehringer drove White home. Cleveland lost, 4-3. Frankle Pytlak is the catcher. PAHPA GOLFERS WILL PLAY IN AMARILLO ON SUMDAY, MAY 16 Fight night in Pampa has been changed from Tuesday to Friday at the Southern club when Del O'Neal will present his second card to Panhandle boxing fans. The same popular prices of $1.10, 77 cents and 40 cents will prevail. For the main event O'Neal has signed Frankie Bates of Borger, former champion of the Marines while stationed at Seattle, Wash., and Casey Godfrey of Pampa, both weighing about 157 pounds. The semi-final -will pit Ray Young 135, of Borger, against Jack Mullins 138, of Shamrock. A six-round battle will be staged between Kid Stamper, 154, and Pug Cole, 156, both of Pampa. The two are old rivals of the ring. Another six-round affair that should be a hair-raiser will be the meeting of Chubby Stewart, 190 and.Ivan Noblitt, 185. The bout wil. be an amateur meeting. Both are former Pampa football stars. Everett Taylor, 143, the boy who opened the previous card, will tangle with Hack Hyatt, 140, in a four- ronuer. The opening tussle will be between J. L. Havens and Stan Sandy, a couple of 145-pounders. In reserve will be Billy the Greek from Amarillo and Homer Wilson, a couple of 140-pounders. DALLAS, April 24 (AP) — An eighth inning rally netted four runs today and gave Southern Methodist its second win over Rice. The score was 12-10. Arthur, Rice shortstop, poled a homer in the first with two on, and Mechler, pitcher who relieved Hied- ler in the third, hit another homer in the fourth with two on base.. Rice 810 300 010—10 SMU 005 001 240 12 Heidler, Mechler, Scale and Morgan; OWeill, Haley and Phillips. Cheer Up, Bill 'erry, manager of the New y;ork Giants, looks like he's just lost his best friend, or both en4$ of~ a double r header, as he tlje NaUorial frvra the Pampa golfers will move to Ama rillo May 18 when the Pampa Coun try club will sponsor a trip to the Wolflin course. On the following Sunday, May 23, Wolflin will senc a delegation to Pampa for a return game. Del Love, pro at the Country club hopes to have 100 golfers make th trip. He wants golfers who shoo under par or over 100 to make the trip because the home club will fur nish players in all brackets. "We will have the best in town and the dubs too when you come to Amarillo," wrote Jack Bush, Wol flin pro. Pampa golfers who can make thi trip, and also play here the following week, are asked to notify Mr. Love at the club. Only 'players who maki the trip will be entitled to play in the return match here, he said. Golfers from surrounding towns will be invited to join the Pampa delegation and also to play here. Amarillo players^ will pay green fees in Amarillo and Pampa play ers will return the courtesy here. Pampa boys, 12 years or over and weighing more than 85 pounds, de siring to be caddies are asked to b at the clubhouse early this morning IN THE NATIONAL Phillies Even Series PHILADELPHIA, April 24 (/P) — Aided by sloppy opposition fielding the Phillies evened the current series with the Brooklyn Dodgers today by scoring a 7 to 3 victory behind the effective pitching of Lefty LaMaster. Brooklyn 001 000 200—3 8 Philadelphia .. 010 230 Olx—7 10 0 Mungo, Esenstate, Peterson anc Phelps, Klumpp; LaMaster and Atwood. Pirates Nose Out Cincy PITTSBURGH, April 24 (JP)— Lee Handley singled in the ninth inning with the bases full today to give the Pittsburgh Pirates a 3 to 2 victory over Cincinnati. Wild Bill Hallahan hurled splendid ball for the Reds until the final 'inning. Cincinnati 000 001 100—2 7 1 Pittsburgh 100 000 002—3 8 Hallahan and Lombard!; Bauers Swift, Ryba and Todd. Giants Beat Bees 3-0 NEW YORK, April 24 (ff>—The National league champion Giants won their third straight game o: the season today as Mel Ott hit two homers and Dick Bartell clouted one for all the scoring hi a 3 to 0 victory over the Boston Bees. Clyde Castleman blanked the Bees with six hits Boston 000 000 000—0 6 3 New York 001 020 OOx—3 8 3 tanning and Lopez; Castleman and Danning. Cards' Record Marred ST. LOUIS, April 24 W — Tha Cardinals suffered their first defeat of the season today, losing 13 to 12, to the Chicago Cubs; Eight pitchers, five for St. Louis and three for Chicago, saw service in the free-hitting game. Chicago 000 415 201—13 15 0 St. Louis 001 160 004—12 13 2 Parmelee, Bryant and Odea; Har,- rell, Johnson, P, Dean, Winford, Lee and Ogrodowski. SWEEP SERIES , April 24 — Texas Aggies swept their two same series with the Texas Christian Hfornecj Progs here today, .taking the , ,, started for the Aggtes and was nicfc- ed for seven runs the first three nnings. included were hornets to Walter Roach and fc. D. Meyer. Then Syje Riddle, ace southpaw, was sent ;u the box and he blanked the Frogs t^he rest of the way Wife a long »Jt. Tfee Aggies get to Aubrey 49 solid knocks inoJUjdJng StnitjH &ALLAS, April 24 (yP)—Two days before the Texas League embarked on its annual title scrap, Manager Al Vincent of Beaumont, an old salt of 29, gave the newspaper boys a ttiore or less rubber stamp statement about the destiny of young ball clubs. "We have a fast little team of youngsters which may land a berth in the first dfvisioh if it gets away to a good start," observed Manager Vincent. "The team is wen-balanced and all they need to do is prove their worth under fire. Experience is all they need. With a few games under their belts, they win mix it with any club in the league—young or old." Dissecting Manager Vincent's observations, after 10 days of play, the avid box score reader finds: .Beaumont has a fast little team of youngsters; they have gotten away to a good start; they are extremely well balanced; they have proved their worth under fire and they definitely will mix it. In brief, Beaumont's greenhorns- average age of 22—are leading the league by a goodly margin. Old-timers, reluctant to agree that the league's youngest team in history may head for a "crackup" recall that one of the greatest nines in the circuit's existence, the Austin team of '88, was composed of a bunch just out of knee pants. That team, managed by John McCloskey, then 22, sent a flock to the major leagues and McCloskey, himself, went up as a big time manager. Two Beaumont fledglings, Dixie Parsons, catcher, and Secory, outfielder, have command of the batting race with Parsons, at .520 in official figures, pacing his mate by three points. Seven of Beaumont's regulars are doing better than .314 with the stick and the pitchers are throwing July 4 curves. Another of Beaumont's noted first stickers, which has included such names as Hank Greenberg and Rudy York, is on the way. He is Cecil (Dynamite) Dunn, and at present is batting .455, has belted six doubles, three home runs, pilfered three bases and leads in runs batted in with 11. Of the lot, Manager Vincent has had the most experience, by severe! years. Only three Exporters have had three years of professional duty, while nine have had two years, six have had one year and two rookies still with the club are being bap- tised in the pay-for-play business. A glance at the roster reveals two of the Exporters, excluding Manager Vincent, are veterans of 25; one is 24, three are 23, five are 22, six are 21 and one Is 19. IN THE AMERICAN Feller Wild, Browns Win CLEVELAND, April 24 tfP)—Bob Feller gave away his first 1937 championship start today in a fit of first inning wlldness, but went on to hold the St. Louis Browns to four hits, while he was striking out 11, in the six innings he pitched. The score was 4 to 3, with all the Browns' runs the result of Feller's initial shakl- ness. Ivy Paul Andrews replaced him. Feller was pulled from the game because he had strained a muscle in his pitching arm, the club announced. Approximately 12,000 saw the game, which was played with the thermometer in the low 70s. St. Louis 400 000 000—4 (1 1 Cleveland 030 000 000—3 8 1 Walkup and Hemsley; Feller, Andrews and Pytlak. Senators Lose 2nd Games to Phils WASHINGTON, April 24 (/P) — Philadelphia took its second straight victory from the Washington Senators today, 6 to 4. Philadelphia .. 120 000 003—6 8 2 Washington .... 200 100 100—4 7 0 Williams, Fink and Brucker, Hayes; Newsom, Cohen and Hogan. Homer Helps Yanks Win BOSTON, April 24 (IP) — Tony Lazzeri's homer in the eighth and George Selkirk's two-run triple in the tenth gave the Yankees an overtime victory over the Red Sox today for their first victory of the sea- broke the Louisiana State's strangle hold on the championshio. Paul Leslie of L. S. U., the current western Rinateur champion, and Freddie Haas, captain of the L. S. U. team as well as defending cham- pion, were eliminated Jft rounds. In the town ofrLtfafsft, Vft. (f»tSl!» laticrn 301), there are Si widdWft and 39 maiden ladies; . Albert Ayer and "Admiral" 'James), Dewey were the only Harvesters toj place in the track and fMd division I of the Region 1 interscholastic league meet in Canyon yesterday. Lubbock romped away with the title amassing a total of 29 points. Quanah was second with 11 points. Harvester thinclads entered only five events. Ayer, who won his preliminary heat in the 440-yard run, was pocketed in the finals and ran second. First time was .6 seconds slower than Ayer's preliminary heat. Dewey soared 6 feet 2 Inches for a third place in the high jump, won with a leap of 6 feet 3 inches. Harvesters also entered the relay, the discus and the high hurdles but failed to get in the first three. Ayer ran an exceptionally fine heat in the relay. Other Harvesters making the trip were Showers, Morgan, Williams and Maxey. Ford of Wheeler, who romped away with individual honors in the district meet here last week, won the discus and placed second hi the shot. Bailey, Mobeetie's ace dash man, took second in the 100-yard dash and a third in the 220-yard dash, He won both events in the district. • GEORGIAN BEATS TEXAN ATHENS, Ga., April 24. W)—Rosser Little, 20-year old University of Georgia shotmaker, defeated Simon Alexander of the University of Texas, one up over 20 holes today for the southern Intercollegiate golf championship. The win by Little son. Both Monte Pearson and Lofty Grove, the starting pitchers, were belted out. New York 000 021 012—6 9 0 Boston 000 003 011—5 11 1 Pearson, Murphy and Dickey; Grove, Wilson, Ostermueller and R. Ferrell. iiwmmmjMii^i ! For a spot in coolness in your Summer wardrobe, try a pair of our Jarman "Tropicals"—the shoes that make welcome news in hot weather. Even on the hottest days, you can enjoy foot coolness—the vents in every pair of "Tropicals" bring in the breezes with every step. . , . The insulated soles keep in the coolness and shut out the heat. Insulated Ventilation A cork filler bettceen the soles of our Jarman "Tropicala" insulates your feet against Summer heal ... The soles are specially treated for added flexibility and easy wafting. Ill N. Cuylcr Phone 167 MEN'S WEAR C ARS like these at prices like these simply can't be matched in town. There's a reason. We niust make room for the trade-ins on the 1937 Pontiac and we have slashed prices 'way below average to do it. What's more, we feature "Good Will" reconditioning—the 21-point operation that makes good cars even better. And you can plan on getting terms to snit your purse. Add these things up and you get value such as you have never ge.en before. Bargains like these are naturally in big demand, and demand is what makes prices rise — so hurry in, pick your bargain before prices go back up to normal. STOP LOOKING ELSEWHERE-Omsfac Price Cuts Make Big Bargain*! 1934 DODGE COACH—DeLuxe model- Driven only 26 thousand miles. Seat covers, nearly new tires 1935 PLYMOUTH SEDAN—With built-in trunk; beautiful original Danube dusk finish; spotless mohair velour trim; excellent tires and motor; low mileage; written 90-day guarantee; special only 1935 CHEVROLET COACH — Motor reconditioned—tow new tires— Repainted EXTRA SPECIAL CHEVROLET 1934 COUPE Jutil traded ill on a nuw Pontiac. Driven only 30,000 mil>-s—looks and runs like new. A careful "Good Will" vccondition- ins uBburea you of many milc» of carefree driving. Fully equipped with many ex- tru» like radio, heater and cigarette lighter. SuNlally reduced $50 to only 1934 FORD TUnOR— New motor tires— original black finish looks like new ................... $335 1934 CHEVROLET COACH— good tires— car has low mileage and well eared for 1933 CHEVROLET COUPE-?A good work car 1931 FORD TUHQB-—4 thpse who need a che»P cVr'fpr going to wcffk ^^^ ^^^ ^^ff ^^Wr • • ^W ^^^M ^^^ ^^^ ^^^ ^^^W l^wP ^P^ wBWHUBP'Ki J^PP hj AUTHORIZED PONTIAC PAMPA MOTOR COMPANY & SERVICE

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